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LIBRARY 


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OF THE 




NEW ENGLAND 




CONSERVATORY 




OF MUSIC 












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LIBRARY USE ONLY 



THE NEUME 

19 2 2 




N5W ENGLAND 
CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC 



THE ANDOVER PRESS I 
AnDOVER, MASS. 



"All deep tKings are Song. It seems someKow tKe very 
central essence of us, Song ; as if all tKe rest \Oere but wrap- 
pages and hulls! TKe primal element of us; of us, and of 
all tKings. TKe Greeks fabled of SpKere-Harmonies ; it vJas 
tKe feeling tKey Kad of tKe inner structure of Nature ; tKat 
tKe soul of all Ker voices and utterances was perfect music. . . . 
See deep enougK, and ^ou see musically? ; tKe Keart of Nature 
being ever^JwKere music, if you can only reacK it." 

CARLYLE 




WALLACE GOODRICH 
Dean of the Faculty 



^0 

OTallace (^oobricf) 

Dean of the Fac tlty 
We 

The (^lass of Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-two 
Do Respectfully dedicate Our Year Book 



^\}t i^eume 



In Grateful Acknowledgment of His Enthusiastic, 
Enterprising, and Co-operative Assistance 
IN all our Activities — both Social 
AND Academic. 



Wallm (©oobricf) 



Bean of tte :Ifacultp 

WALLACE GOODRICH was born in Newton, Massachusetts, on May 27, 
1871. Early did his interest in the organ manifest itself and at the age 
of fourteen he began a comprehensive study of this instrument under 
the tutelage of Mr. Dunham. After preliminary instruction by George W. Chad- 
wick, at that time instructor of counterpoint and composition at the New Eng- 
land Conservatory of Music, Dean Goodrich continued his education at the Royal 
Academy, Munich. He later studied in Paris and became personally acquainted 
with the remarkable development of French organ music of which he was destined 
to become a leading exponent in the United States. Immediately upon his return 
to Boston in 1897, Dean Goodrich was made a member of the faculty of the New 
England Conservatory of Music. In addition to other arduous duties, he has acted 
as organist of the Boston Symphony Orchestra, as a conductor of the Boston Opera 
Company, as organist for Trinity Church, and has the distinction of being the 
founder of the Choral Art Society. 

We find in our much-esteemed advisor an American musician of remarkable 
propensities — the most versatile, and yet the most thorough. His artistic de- 
velopment is paramount, and his tremendous magnetism has procured for him 
the esteem and admiration of the student body. 



GEORGE W. CHADWICK 
Director 



director 



OUR Director has been known for so many years as a composer, conductor, 
author, and educator that a biography seems out ( f j)lacc in this Book. 
Such details may be found in any of the Musical Dictionaries. He at- 
tended the Conservatory as a student in the year 1872, studying organ and har- 
mony with Dudley Buck and S. X. Emery. After his return from Europe in 1881 
he joined the Eaculty as a teacher of harmony and composition. In 1897 he 
became Director, succeeding Mr. Carl Faelten, therefore this year marks the end 
of twenty-five years service in that capacity. His compositions have been played 
by the Symphony Orchestras of America perhaps more frequently than those of 
any other American composer and he has conducted all the principal orchestras 
of America as guest. He is the only member of the Academy of Arts and Let- 
ters representing the art of music, and he has been the teacher of some of the 
most eminent American musicians, including Dr. Horatio Parker, Henry Hadley, 
Arthur Whiting, Wallace Goodrich and Frederick S. Converse. He is still active 
as a composer. A new overture by him is to be played at the Norfolk Festival 
on June 6th. 



RALPH L. FLANDERS 
GeneraL Manager 




FHKDKUICK L. TROWBRIDGE 

Axsisiaiit Manager 



€xecutibe Committee of tfje J^oarb of ^Trus^teeg 



Samuel Carr 
George B. Cortelyou I 
George W. Brown J 
George W. Chadwick 
Edwix Farnham Greexe 
Ralph L. Flaxders . 

Joseph Balch 
Frederick S. Converse 
Louis A. Coolidge 



President 

Vice Presidents 

Director 
■ Treasurer 
General Manager 

Edward S. Dodge 
Louis K. Liggett 
Walter H. Laxgshaav 



Birectorp Committee 

Samuel Carr Ralph L. Fl.\xders 

George W. Chadwick Wallace Goodrich 



14 



Editor-in-Chief 
Ruth Helena Anshen 

Associate Editors 

Clarice Painter Sue Giddings 

Business Manager 
Donald Smith 

Assistant Business Manager 
Cornelia North 

Advertising Manager 
Harold Logan 

Assistant Advertising Managers 
Agnes Bevington Henrietta Harper 

Subscription Manager 
Eleanor Proctor Furminger 

Art Editor 

WlLL.\ H. AsTILL 



17 



W\)t Jfacultp 



George W. Chadwick, Director 
Wallace Goodrich, Dean of the Faciilt;/ 



Louis Cornell 
Alfred De Voto 
Charles F. Dexnee 
Kurt Fischer 
Hentiy Goodrich 
J. Albert Jeffery 
CluWton Johns 
Edwin Kl.\hre 
Frederick F. Lincoln 



PL\NOFORTE 

Anna Stovall Lothl\n 
Stuart Mason 
F. Addison Porter 
Richard Stevens 
Antoinette Szumowsk.\ 
H. S. Wilder 
EsTELLE T. Andrews 
David S. Bl.\npied 
Julius Chaloff 



Floyd B. Dean 
Lucy Dean 
Ella Dyer De Voto 
Howard M. Goding 
Eustace B. Rice 
Herbert Ring wall 

HeDWIG ScH BOEDER 

Douglas Kexney 
Frank S. Watson- 



Henry M. DUNTIAM 

Homer C. Hl^iphrey 

Charles H. Bennett 
William H. Dunham 
Percy F. Hunt 



ORGAN 

VOICE 

L. Frederick Pease 
Sullivan A. Sargent 
Charles A. White 
Pearl L. Warner 



Wall.\ce Goodrich 
Raymond Robinson 

Cl.\rence B. Shirley 
F. Morse Wemple 

RULON Y. ROBISON 



Timothee Adamowski 
Eugene Gruenberg 



VIOLIN 

Harrison Keller 
Carl Pierce 



Vai ghn Hamilton 

ROL-^ND ReASONER 



VIOLA 

Eugene Gruenberg 



Joseph Adamowski 



VIOLONCELLO 

CONTRABASS 
Max O. Kunze 



Virginia Stickney 



18 



WIND AND OTHER INSTRUMENTS 
Arthur Brooke, Flute 
Clement Lenom, Oboe and English Horn 
A. Vannini, Clarinet 
BoAZ Filler, Bassoon 
George Wendler, French Horn 
Alfred Holy, Harp 
Louis Kloepfel, Trumpet 
Francis M. Findlay, Trumpet and Cornet 
A. J. Smith, Cornet 
S. Gallo, Trombone 

F. V. Russell, Tympani and Percussion Instruments 

tlTfjeoretical anb ^econbarp Coursies! 

SOLFEGGIO 

Samuel W. Cole Clement Lenom Pearl L. Warner 



HARMONY AND HARMONIC ANALYSIS 
Frederick S. Con\^erse Homer C. Humphrey Harry N. Redman 
Arthur M. Curry Stuart Mason William B. Tyler 

Raymond Robinson 

THEORY 

Frederick S. Converse David S. Bl.\npied 

COUNTERPOINT, CANON, AND FUGUE 
Frederick S. Converse Stuart Mason 

FREE COMPOSITION AND INSTRUMENTATION 
George W. Chadwick 



SIGHT-READING 

David S. Blanpied, Pianoforte H. S. W'ilder, Pianoforte 

Eugene Gruenberg, Violin 



MUSIC IN THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS 
Samuel W. Cole 

10 



ENSEMBLE CLASSES 

Joseph Adamowski, Stringed In.stnimeni.i 
Clement Lenom, Wind Instruments 

LECTURE COURSES 
G. W. Chadavkk, Analytic al Lectures on Special Subjects 

Frederick S. Coxverse, Musical Appreciation; The Orchestra and Orchestral 

Instruments 
Stuart Mason, Musical Historif 
Arthur Foote, Pianoforte Pedagoc/y 

Wallace Goodrich, Organ Construction and Literature; Ritual Music of the 

Protestant Episcopal Church of America 
Eben Charlton Black, English Literature. 

NORMAL DEPARTMENTS 

PIASOFORTE 
F. Addison Porter, Superintendent 

Mrs. F. Addison Porter, Frances A. Henay, Assistants 

VOICE VIOLIN 
Clarence B. Shirley Eugene Gruenberg 

DEPARTMENT OF LANGUAGES 
EyOLISH 

Elizabeth L Samuel, Language, Literature 
Mrs. Clara K. Rogers, Diction 

ITALIAN, FRENCH AND GERMAN DICTION 
Samuel Endicott, French 
Emma Darmand, French Conversation 

DRAMATIC DEPARTISIENT 
Clayton D. Gilbert, Dramatic Action, Stage Deportment, Pantomime 
Betti Muschietto, Dancing and Deportment 

MISCELLANEOUS 
Oliver C. Faust, Organ Construction and Tuning 
George W. Bemis, Guitar and Mandolin 

«0 



Ellen Neilson 
Martha Atwell 
Carol Simpson 
Cornells North 



President 
Vice President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



Class Committee-ai-Large 



VoRA Smith 



Leon Kuntz 



22 



RUTH H. ANSHEN 
Providence, R. I. 

Pianoforte, under Antoinette Szumowska 

Editor-in-Chief, Neume; SecTctary, Cercle Frangais; Con- 
servatory Club. 



WILLA H. ASTILL 

Ogden, Utah 
Pianoforte, under F. Addison Porter 
Conservatory Club; Art Editor, Neume. 



HERMINE SARKIS AYDJIAN 
Constantinople, Turkey 
Pianoforte, under Alfred DeVoto 



KATHRYN MARIE BARSHINGER 
Red Lion, Pa. 
Pianoforte, under Cliarle.s Dennee 



23 



RUTH DAVENPORT BELLOWS 
Medford, Mass. 
Pianoforte, under Alfred DeVoto 
Conservatory Club 



AGNES C. BEVINGTON 
Nashville, Tenn. 
Pianoforte, under Alfred DeVoto 
M <I> E; Assistant Advertising Manager, Neume. 



BEATRICE ARMANDA BLANCHARD 
Boston, Mass. 
Pianoforte, under F. Addison Porter 

Conservatory Club 



MARGARET MAY BOWER 

New Castle, Pa. 
Pianoforte, under Charles Dennie 



21 




ROSK MKLIAN I?KKXKR 

R()xl)iirv. Miiss. 
Pianoforte, under Stuart Mason 



MYRTLE MILDRED HRI XER 

Boston, Mass. 
Pianoforte, under Howard Goding 



DONNA LUCILLE BUCK 
Salamanca, X. \ . 
Pianoforte, under Edwin Klahre 



JESSIE BULLOCK 
Greenville, N. C. 
Pianoforte, under llenrij (loodrieli 



25 



ALTHEA NUTTER CARR 
Lynn, Mass. 
Pianoforte, under Henry Goodrich 



DORIS MARGARET CARVER 
Los Angeles, Cal. 
Pianoforte, tmder Stuart Mason 



LILLL\X NUZIUM CHRISLIP 
Philippi, W. Va. 
Pianoforte, under Alfred DeVoto 



DELLA ETHEL DAVIDSON 
Chelsea, Mass. 
Pianoforte, under F. Addison Porter 



26 



BLANCHE HENRIETTA FINKE 
Albany, N. Y. 
Pianoforte, under Albert Jeffrey 
Recording Secretary (3); Treasurer Conservatory Club. 



ESTHER ANNA FLAXMAN 

Oklahoma City, Okla. 
Pianoforte, under Richard Stevens 



ELEANOR PROCTOR FURMINGER 
St. Catherines, Canada 
Pianoforte, under Alfred DeVoto 
2 A I; Subscription Manager, Xeume. 



ADA PAULINE GEORGE 
Bradford, Mass. 
Pianoforte, under Alfred DeVoto 



97 



M. ETHEL GOODALE 
Dorchester, Mass. 
Pianoforte, under Richard Stevens 



LEON CLAUDE KUNTZ 
Treichler, Pa. 
Organ, under Homer C. Humphrey 
Secretary M A; Board (4). 



ADALIXE ELECTA ALBRIGHT 
Tyrone, Pa. 
Voice, under Morris H'emple 



^L\RTHA XIXXI ATTNTLL 

Boston, Mass. 
Voice, under Charles A. White 
1 A I; Vice President (4). 



28 



JOSEPHINE OLIVE AUSTEN 
SpringA-ille, N. Y. 

Voice, under Charlea H. Bennett 

Con.servatory Club 



ELIZABETH BINGHAM 

Woodstock, Vt. 
Voice, under Charles A. White 
M <I> E, Recording Secretary; Chairman Class Day. 



JULIA ETTA BLANKENSHIP 

Petersburg, Va. 

Voice, under Charles A. White 
M <t> E, President. 



MARTHA VIRGINIA BRUBAKER 
Waynesburg, Pa. 
Voice, under Clarence B. Shirley 

M «I> E. Treasurer (3). (4): Secretary Conservatory Cluh 
Cerrle Frangais. Hellenic S<xiety, Vice President (3), Corre 
spending Se<'refary (4). 



i9 



RUTH ANNETH FRASER 



Detroit, Mich. 
Violin, under Paul White 

E A I. Vire President; Dire<-tor, Conservatorj* Club, Vice- 
President (3) ; Corresponding Secretary, Hellenic Society. 



FRED WILLIAM HEIM 

Utica, N. Y. 

Violin, under Paul White 
K r President (3). 



HENRIETTA CECIL HARPER 

Selma, Ala. 
Pianoforte, under Richard Stevens 
Assistant Advertising Manager, Neume; Conservatory Club. 



JEAN ELEANOR JAMIESON 

Ogdensburg, N. Y. 
Pianoforte, under Alfred DeVoto 



30 



ETHEL DIXON KNIGHTS 
Brookline, Mass. 
Pianoforte, under Charles Dennee 



HAROLD HOIDFELDT LOGAN 
Esmond, No. Dak. 
Pianoforte, vnder Louis Cornell 
K r 'F; Advertising Manager, Neume. 



MARY ELIZABETH MADDEN 
Rochester, Minn. 
Pianoforte, under Clayton Johns 

M * E 



HELENA CECILIA McGUIRE 

Blackstone, Mass. 
Pianoforte, tinder Frank S. Watson 



31 



ELLEN XEILSOX 

Logan, Utah 

Pianoforte, under Alfred DeVoto 
President (4); Conservatory ("lulj. 



PAULINE LEAH NEMSER 
West Somerville, Mass. 
Pianoforte, under F. Addison Porter 



DOROTHY OKEY 
Somerville, Mass. 
Pianoforte, under F. Addison Porter 



CLARICE MARIE PAINTER 

Mexico, Mo. 
Pianoforte, under Clayton Johns 

Associate Editor, Xelme; Corresponding Secretary, Con- 
servatory Club; Chairman Soc-ial Committee (4). 



DOROTHY ELLEN PERKINS 
Brockton, Mass. 
Pianoforte, under Stuart Mason 
Conservatory Club 



PATREL FLORINDA RANDALL 
Beaufort, S. C. 
Pianoforte, under Henry Goodrich 
Conservatory Club 



CORNELL\ EMMA NORTH 

Newport, R. L 
Organ, under Wallace Goodrich 

Treasurer (3), (i); Director, Conservatory Club; Treasurer 
Y. W. C. A. (i), (3); U. F. I.; Assistant Business Manager 
Neume. 



JEAN ADDENBROOK DUNN 
Braddock, Pa. 
FoiVe, under Charles H. Bennett 
A X Q; President Y. W. C. A. (3). 



33 



SUSIE GIDDIXGS 
Sarasota, Fla. 
Voice, under Charles H. Bennett 
Associate Editor, Nei me; Conservatory Club. 



CLARENCE F. KNUDSON 
Allston, Mass. 
Voice, under Timothee Adamowski 

K r T 



LOUIS WOOLFE KRASNER 

Providence, R. I. 
Violin, under Eugene Gruenberg 



HERMAN FELTCORN 
Mattapan, Mass. 
Trumpet, under Louis Kloepfel 



34 



HELEN RING 
Chelsea, Mass. 
Pianoforte, under F. Addition Porter 



VIRGINIA CAROLINE RUFFIN 
Trinity Court, Boston 
Pianoforte, under Howard Goding 



CAMILLE CECILE SERRA 

Springfield, Mass. 
Pianoforte, under Howard Goding 



MAY ESTEL SHUMAN 
West Somerville, Mass. 
Pianoforte, under Alfred DeVoto 



S5 



DOROTHY (iODFREY SOIPSOX 

Scituate, Mass. 
Pianoforte, tinder F. Addison Porter 



DONALD SUGDEN SMITH 

North Andover, Mass. 
Pianoforte, under Richard Stevenn 

President K V T. Recording Secretary (3); Bu.sine.ss Manager, 
Nelme. 



VORA MAUDE SMITH 
St. Petersburg, Fla. 
Pianoforte, under Howard Coding 
Conservatory Club; Social Committee (4); Class Board (i.) 



JULIA EUNICE SONNABEND 
Roxbury, Mass. 
Pianoforte, under Alfred DeVoto 



BESSIE SYTA IA SPECTRE 
Dorchester, Mass. 
Pianoforte, under J. Albert Jeffery 



EDITH ELVIRA SPINAZZOLA 
Medford, Mass. 
Pianoforte, under Alfred DeVoto 



RUTH ELLA THOMAS 
Camden, Maine 
Pianoforte, under Alfred DeVoto 

Conservatory Clul); Social ("omiiiittee (4). 



MAIE VYNE UNDERWOOD 

New York, N. Y. 
Pianoforte, under Clayton Johns 



37 




ANTOINETTE GALE WATSON 

Concord, Mass. 
Pianoforte, under Frederick F. Lincoln 



HELEN LOUISE WELCH 
Worcester, Mass. 
Pianoforte, under Alfred DeVoto 



Conservatory Club 



CLARA F. WELLS 
Roslindale, Mass. 
Pianoforte, under Howard Coding 



j\L\RY THEODORA WENDELL 
Ipswich, Mass. 
Pianoforte, under Julius Chaloff 



38 



KATIE MILLER WILLIAMS 
Helena, Ark. 

Pianoforte, under Julius Chalojf 



LILLIAN ETSER WOOD 
South Eliot, Maine 
Pianoforte, under Henry Goodrich 
Conservatory Club 



ELIZABETH D. WOOD 
Pittsfield, Mass. 
Pianoforte, under Alfred DeVoto 

Vice President S A I; Conservatory Club; Corresponding 
and Recording Secretary, Hellenic Society; Class President (3). 



HAROLD FRANCIS SCHWAB 
Los Angeles, Cal. 
Organ, under Henry Dunlunn 



39 



ANTOINETTE JOHANNA PERNER 
Cleveland, Ohio 
Voice, under Charles H. Bennett 
M <i> E; Conservatory Club. 



THERESA M. SANTORO 

Mt. Pleasant, Pa. 
Voice, under Charles A. White 



GODFREY HAROLD WETTERLOW 
Maiden, Mass. 
Violin, under Timothee Adamowski 

* M A 



GEORGE ALFRED BROWN 

Violoncello, under Joseph Adamowski 

<\> M A 



40 



MALCOLM L. ( OBTi New Haven, Conn. 

Orf/dn, under Jlomcr ('. Ihimfhrey 

HELEN A. GORDON Jamaica Plain, Mass. 

Organ, under Henry Dunham 

MINOT ALFRED HEALE Rockland, Mass. 

Violin, under Timothee Adammv.ski 

* M A 



ESTHER KENNEDY HAWKINS 

Pianoforte, under Alfred DeVoio 



Washington, D. C. 



MARGARET PAH ON LEONG Honolulu, P. L 

Pianoforte, under Julius Vhaloff 

GLADYS HAZEL POSSET Medford, Mass. 

Pianoforte, under Lou in Cornell 

LILLIAN MERLE PRIDE Medford, Mass. 

Pianoforte, under F. Addison Porter 



MYRTLE RICHARDSON 

Ortjan, under Homer C. Humphreys 



Coii.servat()r\' ( lul 



41 



Maiden, Mass 



DOROTHY DEVANS 



Cerc-le Fran(,-ais 



MURIEL LaFRAXCE 



M <I> E; Cerc'le Frangais. 



Voice, under Charles A. White 



Voice, under F. Morse Wemple 



Rochester, X. Y 



Toledo, Ohio 



ALICE MARJORIE RATHBUX Mansfield, Mass. 

Pianoforte, under Antoinette Szumoivska 
\ X Q; Elson Club, President; Winner, Mason and Hamlin Prize. 



GRACE MAY STUTSMAX 

Pianoforte, under Stuart Mason 



Boston, Mass. 



ELEAXOR TOITTIXGHILL Xewton Center, Mass. 

Organ, under Henry Dunham 



MILDRED WATSOX POLLEY 

Voice, under Sullivan A. Sargent 



Somerville, Mass. 



CAROL FRAXCIS SIMPSOX Virginia Beach, Va. 

Voice, binder Charles A. J]liite 
A X Q, Secretary (4); Conservatory Club. 



REBECCA DOROTHEA STOY 

Voice, under Charles H. Bennett 
42 



Pocatello, Idaho 



JoHX Barrox 
Ell.\ Fl.\nders 
Harold Hoyle 
Helen Poxthan 
Elinor Colby 



Class Committee-at-Large 



President 
J' ice President 
Assistant Vice President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



Naomi Schafer Margaret Raxt)all 



44 



W\)t f unior €la^^ 



Mildred Addelson 
Cleo M. Agey 
Dorothy Caroline Avery 
MAR(iARET Anderson 
Elizabeth Bernice Adams 
Hrack Arakelian 
RcTH Elizabeth Austin 
Elizabeth Ho\vl.\nd Baker 
Joseph Saylor Bl.\ck 
John Francis Barron 
Irene Melvena Cameron 
Virginia Mary Carroll 
Marion Case 

Cecilia Marguerite Cataldo 
Elinor Edmunds Colby 
Doris Margaret Cra\vford 
Helen Eloise Carey 
Ruth Sullivan Currier 
Margaret Carabillo 
Manila Carolyn Davis 
Marion VmoiNnA Diviney 
Margaret Viola Droney 
Luis Alberto Ferre 
Ella Fl.\nders 
Joseph Michael Follen 

JeANNETTE AdRIENNE GiGl ERE 

Gertrude (ioldman 
Francis James Gorman 
Anna Elizabeth Grentham 
Doris Cooley Griffin 
Aleene Elizabeth Grossart 
John Grossi 
Josephine E. Grover 
Edward Theodrick Gavin 



Bertha Marie Gillen 

DoMENICO (jALLUCCI 

Mary Hobson 
Charlotte Sarah Hoff 
Harold Robert Hoyle 
Lois Linn Hull 
Katherine Eloise Hemmeter 
Geraldine Hooper 
Alvina B. Hults 
Rachel Hawthorne Johnson 
Virginia Jones 
Thelma Annie Jennings 
Clarabelle La Londe 
Rae Hannah Liebreich 
Clifford Cl.\rk Loomis 
Graxaille Russell Lothrop 
Helen Rosborough Machette 
Catherine Rita Malone 
Esther ]\L\rshbi"rn 
Marguerite Catherine Mason 
Madeline Lurvey Meredith 
Gladys (^hilds Miller 
Geneva Esta Myers 
Sarah Catherine McManus 
Horace Newcomb Killam 
Pearl May Kaplan 
Helen Josephine Keenan 
Grace Kathleen King 
Rose Marie Nazzaro 
Blanche Newman 
LoNNiE Ogi l 
Helen Agnes O'Toole 
Albert Lamar Penn 
Florence Pinkerton 



Helen- Grady Ponthax 

Edith IIindox Ru e 

Dorothy Evelina Richardson 

Marion Stoughton Roberts 

Mary L. Rollins 

Mary Sue Roof 

Margaret Bernice Randall 

Helen Elizabeth Rust 

Ida Saslavsky 

Naomi Catherine Shafer 

Pauline Ruth Simon 

David Smiley, Jr. 

Marion Etta Stanhope 

Thelma Rebecca Stickney 

Bertha 



Lumen Sumulong 
Grace Iona Schlief 
Mary Melissa Sn^'DEr 

MARfiARET TrAVER 

Frances Veronic a Troccoli 
Esther Lucy Tyler 
Thyra Paul Upton 
Joseph Vecchio 
^L\RY Canning Whitely 
Alfred Lincoln AVhittemore 

Cl.\IR WlI>iON 

Lucy Elizabeth Woodford 
Emma ('atherine Wheeler 
Beatrice May Woolley 

Walker 




46 



Marian Herrk k 
Marie Audet 
Christine Penn 
Rebecca Nash 
Margaret Randall 
Ruth Fraser 
Martha Atwell 
Marian Herrk k 
Katherine Hemmeter 

Madeline Conant 
Janet Fraser 
Ruth Fraser 
Eleanor Furminger 
Katherine Hemmeter 
Marlan Herrick 



Elizabeth Jackson 
Mary Terrell 
Elizabeth Wood 
Margaret Randall 
Sally Mae Holman 
Clar.\ Bell La Londe 
Christine Penn 



President 
Vice President 
Corresponding Secretary 
Recording Secretary 
Treasurer 
Reporter 
Alumnae Secretary 
National Council Member 
Sergeant-ai-Arms 

^Iarjorie ]McClure 
Martha Atwell 
Mary Sue Roof 

VlRGINL\ RUFFIN 

Rebecca Nash 
^Iarie Audet 



i^ational ^^onorarp jHembers 



Mme. Clara Butt 


Mm 


e. 


Yolando Meri 


Mme. Julia Clau.ssen 


Mn 


e. 


Christine Miller 


Mme. Florence Easton 


Mn 


e. 


Max Mukle 


Mme. Olive Fremstad 


Mn 


e. 


Claudio Muzio 


Mme. Amelita (lalli-Curci 


Mn 


e. 


Olga SamarofT 


Mme. Frieda Heinpcl 


Mn 


e. 


^L^rcella Seml>rich 


Mme. Louise Homer 


Mn 


le. 


Janet Spencer 


Mme. Corinne Rider Kelsey 


Mn 


e. 


(Jertrude May Stein 


Mme. Elsa Ruefjger Lichtenstein 


Mn 


le. 


Harriet Ware 


Mme. Margaret Matzenaur 


Mn 


le. 


Florence Hinkle Witherspoon 



Mrs. Ethel Cave Cole 



Mme. Ro.sa Raisa 

Cfjaptcr J^onorarp iHlembcrs 

Mrs. Dudlev Fitts Mrs. Bcrnice Fisher Butler 



49 



^Ipfta Cf)i ©mega 



0ttittv9i 



Eloise Carey 
Mary Stuart 
Edith Rice 
Dorothy Smith 
Josephine Cowell 
Meredyth Wetherell 
Ella Flanders 
Florence Barbiers 
Dorotha McGill . 



Dorothy Avery 
Emily Bramlette 
Florence Barbiers 
Eloise Carey 
Josephine Cowell 
Jean Dunn 



Ella Flanders 
Helen Goold 
Lauren McAdams 
Dorotha McGill 
Catherine O'Brien 
Alice Rathbun 



President 
Vice President 
Treasurer 
Corresponding Secretary 
Recording Secretary 
"Lyre" Editor 
Historian 
Chaplain 
Warden 



Edith Rice 
Abena Richardson 
Carol Simpson 
Dorothy Smith 
Mary Stuart 
Meredyth Wetherell 



Alice Williams 



Margaret Young 



Maud Powell 

Mrs. H. H. A. Beach 

Neally Stevens 

Adeic \'erne 

Mrs. Mary Howe Lavin 

Margaret Ruthven Lang 

*Mme. Teresa Carreno 



Mme. Maria Decca 
Mrs. Edward Macdowell 
Mme. Helen Hopekirk 
Mme. Julia Rive King 
Mme. Ellen Beach Yaw 
Mme. Antoinette Szumowska 
Mme. Aus der Oke 



* Deceased. 



Fannie Bloonifield Zeisler 



51 



0ttittvi 



Julia Blu\nkenship 
Agnes Bevington 
Martha Bru baker 
Elizabeth Bingham 
Margaret Bevington 



President 
Vice President 
Treasurer 
Recording Secretary 
Corresponding Secretary 



Julia Blankenship 
Agnes Bevington 
Martha Brubaker 
Elizabeth Bingham 
Margaret Bevington 
Grace Conrad 
Aleene Grossart 
Mabel Tyler Hackett 
Mildred Howard 



Muriel LaFr.\nce 



Marion Case 
Gladys Wagner 
Pauline Cl.\uss 
Tola May Ransom 
Catherine McManus 
Barbara Sterling 
Emma Wheeler 
Mary D. Atkinson 
Lucille Johnston 



l^onorarp jHemfaers^ 



Mrs. Grace Bonner Williams 
Mrs. Marie Sundelius 
Miss Mabel Daniels 
Mrs. Laura Littlefield 
Mile. Renee Longy 
Miss Irma Seydel 
Marie Nichols 



Marcella Craft 

Mme. Schuniann-Heink 

Alice Neilson 

Maggie Teyte 

Kathleen Parlow 

I led wig Schroeder 

Mme. Caroline Hudson Alexander 



53 



Eappa (gamma l^^i 



(Officers; 

DoxALD Smith ...... 

Walter Sellxick ...... 

Harold Coburx ...... 

Louis Corxell ...... 

Harold Osgood ...... 

Lioxel Spencer ...... 

Staxley Hassell ...... 

Charles Touch ette ..... 

Arsexe Dertraze ..... 

F. Stuart Masox ...... 

Roderick Fr.\ser ...... 

Slctibc Mtmhtvi 

Harold Colwix 
Louis Corxell 
Everett Davenport 
Arsexe Detraze 
William Donovan 
Francis Findley 
Roderick Fraser 
George A. Gibson 
Harold Gifford 
Fr,\ncis Gorman 
Stanley Hassell 
Fred Heim 
DouGL.\s Kennev 



President 
Id Vice President 
. 27id Vice President 
Treasurer 
. Financial Secretary 
Corresponding Secretary 
Recording Secretary 
Assistant Recording Secretary 
Sergeant-at-Arms 
Historian 
Chaplain 



Cl.\rence Knt'dsex 
Harold Logax" 
James Loder 
Joseph Lopes 
Stuart Mason 
John Murr.\y 
Harold Osgood 
Colin Richmond 
Donald Smith 
Lionel Spencer 
Walter Sellnick 
Edgar Sorton 
Charles Touchette 



55 



mi iWu mm 



Benjamin Russell 
Naomi Whiter urst 
Leon Kuntz 
Albert Penn 
William Deverall 
George Martin 
Valter Poole 
Stanley Gardner . 
William Deverall 



President 
Vice President 
Recording Secretary 
Corresponding Secretary 
Treasurer 
Assistant Treasurer 
\]'arden 
Librarian 
Historian 



George Brown 
William Deverall 
Edgar Choiniere 
James Harrison 
Archie Gardner 
Leon Kuntz 
W^\lter Lander 



Edward LeClair 
George Martin 
Albert Penn 
Valter Poole 
Howard Ralyea 
Benjamin Russell 
Robert Stetson 



Charles Titcomb 



Godfrey Wetterlow 
Edgar Welsh 
Naomi Whitehurst 
Mi not Beale 
Harrison Keller 
Blair McCloskey 
Lawrence Rose 
Stanley Gardner 



J^onorarp iitlemfaerg 



George W. Chadwick 
Wall.\ce Goodrich 
Henry Russell 

* Deceased. 



Arthur M. Curry 



George B. Cortelyou 
Frederick S. Converse 
*Louis C. Elson 



57 



Cons^erbatorp Club 



Naomi Hewitt 
Marie Audet 
Martha Brubaker 
Cl-\rice Painter 
Blanche ^inke 

Ri TH Helena Anshen 
Dorothy Avery 
Josephine Austin 
Cleo M. Agey 
Ruth Bellows 
Beatrice Blanchard 
M\RTHA Brubaker 
Elizabeth Baker 
Doris Brown 
Dorothy Cuddy 
Ruth Currier 
Eileen Colby 
Cecilia Cataldo 
Helen Carlyou 
Virginia Carroll 
Helen Dawson 
Maude Diebert 
Viola Droney 
Blanche Finke 
Jessie Ford 
Ruth Fraser 
Esther Fulton 



0Uittvsi 



Sue Giddings 
Martha Graham 
Edna Guion 
Grace Held 
Roberta Harvey 
Naomi Hewitt 
Mary Hobson 
Henrietta Harper 
Thelma Jennings 
Maude Jeffers 
Ruth Knapp 
Beatrice Lewis 
Frances McFarl.\nd 
Mary McGuire 
Bertha Merrill 
Mrs. Lionel Spencer 
Helen ]\L\rsh 
Eugenia Morrill 
Cornelia North 
Ellen Neilson 
Antoinette Perner 
Cl.\rice Painter 



President 
Vice President 
Secretary 
Assistant Secretary 
Treasurer 

Dorothy Perkins 
Florence Pinkerton 
Patrel Randall 
Yvonne Raynes 
Gladys Robbins 
Myrtle Richardson 
Marion Roberts 
Florence Robinson 
Carol Simpson 
Bryan Sturm 
Vora Smith 
Ruth Thomas 
Mildred Upton 
Helen Welch 
Minnie Wolk 
Lillian Wood 
Beatrice Woolley 
Ruth Austin 
Florence Anderson 
Mary Audet 
Clara Andrews 

WlLL.\ AsTILL 



Mrs. George W. Chadwick Mrs. Pearl Warner 

Mrs. Wallace Goodrich Mrs. Ralph L. Flanders 

Mrs. Frederick F. Converse Mrs. Elizabeth C. Allen 

Mme. Antoinette Szumowska - Mrs. Adeline Fergurson 

59 




President 

Lit Vice President 

2nd Vice President 

3rd J' ice President 

Recording Secretary 

Corresponding Secretary 

Treasurer 

Assistant Treasurer 
Auditor 



CoLix Beckett Richmond, K T T 
E. Lane Bartlett, A X Q 

K.\THERIXE HeMMETER, - A I 

Carol Snipsox, A X Q 
Ruth Fr.\zer, H A I 
;NL\rtha Brubaker, M $ E 
DoxALD Smith, K F ^' 
Dorothy Flexer, M 4> E 
Stanley Gardxer, 4> M A 



60 



Ht Cercle Jfrancais; 



(Officers 



Mlle. Elixor Clarage 

Mlle. Paulin'e Perry 

Mlle. Ruth Axshex 

Mlle. Gladys Miller 



Ruth Axshex 
Berxice Batsox 
Martha Brubaker 
Elixor Clarage 
Madelixe Coxant 
Dorothy Devexs 
Hazel Dunlap 
Carolixe Guexther 
Gertrude Hauk 



lLt& iflemfareg 

Grace Held 
Abexa Holtz 
Miriam Harlow 
Mariax Hearxe 
Hexrietta Jordox 
Grace Koukel 
Muriel La Fraxce 
Esther Pate Marshburx 
Gladys Miller 
Gladys Wagxer 



Presidente 
Vice-Pre.iidente 
Secretaire 
Tresoriere 



Frances Perry 
Paulixe Perry 
Beatrice Powers 
Benjamix Russell 
AiLEEX Rust 
Cecile Shermax 
Beatrice Woolley 
Hexry J. JOHXSOX 
Baidzar Jaxeviax 



iUcmfarcs J^onoraircs 

Professeur Darmaxd, President d'Honneur 

Professeur Chadwick, Directeur 
Professeur Goodrich Professeur Bexxett 

M. Fl.\xders Professeur White 

Professeur Coxa'erse Professei r Darmaxd 

Professeur Exdicott M. Trowbridge 

Professeur Lexom Mlle. Perkixs 

Mme. Allex 



61 



Carolyn- Davis 
Thei^ma Jennings 
Josephine Cowell 
Carol Simpson 

Elizabeth Woodford 
Bertha Holmax 
Margaret Cl.\rk 
Gladys Robbix 
Jean Dunn 
Carol Simpson 



d^fficersi 

President 
Vice President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 

Chairman of Publicity Committee 
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Chairman of Social Committee 
Chairman of Social Service Committee 
Chairman of Bible Study Committee 
Chairman of Finance Committee 



62 



^isitorp of tf)e Consierbatorp ©rcftes^tra 



PRIOR to tlic year 1897, the violin students of the Conservatory liad i)rac- 
ticed. in a class, music for string orchestra under the direction of their 
teachers; and occasionally concerts had been given of such music. When 
Mr. Chadwick assumed the duties of Director in 1897, these classes were con- 
solidated under his own direction, and i)layed in combination witli the organ, 
which supplied the wind parts. Organ students were in.structed in reading and 
playing from orchestral score, and the orchestra, in this rudimentary form, was 
used to accompany the simpler concertos and arias. 

The next year, 1898, the chorus was added, and among other things Rossini's 
Stabat Mater was given, accomj)anied by strings and organ. The rehearsals were 
held in the small hall of the old Conservatory Building, and created so much 
interest among the students that the Director })egan to receive applications from 
wind-instrument players who desired to join the orchestra. In 1899 a canvass 
among the students of the institution developed fairly eflBcient players of the flute, 
clarinet, cornet and trombone. Professional oboe and bassoon players were engaged, 
but the organ was still used for the missing horn parts. From this time interest 
in the study of wind instruments grew rapidly; and students of the oboe, horn and 
bassoon began to be enlisted from the clarinet, cornet and pianoforte players. 

In 1901 the orchestra had grown to a membership of nearly forty, which was 
a much larger number than could be accommodated on the stage of the hall. The 
wind players had to be seated on the floor of the hall or in the gallery; and it was 
evident that if the orchestra was to become a permanent factor in the institution, 
a better place for rehearsals and concerts must be provided. At the first rehearsal 
in October, 1901, at which the orchestra was complete without the a.ssistance of 
the organ, the Director made a short address in which he expressed the hope that 
the event might prove to be a significant one, and that the rehearsal then held 
would be the first of a series which would last as long as the Conservatory existed. 
At this rehearsal Beethoven's Overture to Egmont and a Haydn Symphony in 
D major were studied. 

On March 7, 190'-2, the orchestra gave its first public concert as a complete 
organization. The program was as follows: 

Beethoven, Symphony in D major (first movement) 

Rein'ecke, Pianoforte Concerto in F sharp minor (fir.st movement) 

Moz.\RT, Quintet from Cosi fan tiitii 

Spohr, Concerto in D major (violin) 

Beethovex, Overture to Egmont 



63 



At the Commencement Concert on June 18, 1902, which was held in Tremont 
Temple, the orchestra played all the accompaniments for the graduates and also 
the overture to Ihn/ Bias by Mendelssohn. 

With the removal of the Conservatory to the present building the following 
September, a great increase of enthusiasm took place. The inspiring surround- 
ings, the beautiful hall for rehearsals, the conveniences of a special library, tuning 
room, lockers for instruments, etc., all added materially to the growth of the 
orchestra. From that time the orchestra has gradually grown in eflSciency as well 
as in numbers. The present members represent the most advanced among the 
students of stringed and wind instruments, and there is a waiting list of candidates 
for vacancies in almost every section. 

Rehearsals of the full orchestra are held twice weekly in .Jordan Hall, on 
Tuesday afternoons and Friday mornings. An additional rehearsal for wood-wind 
instruments is conducted weekly by Mr. Ijcnom. All students of the Conservator^' 
are encouraged to attend the Tuesday rehearsals, where they not only have the 
opportunity of becoming better acquainted with many of the finest orchestra 
masterpieces, but are given continual examples of how the arti.stic details of a 
composition should be worked out, and of the infinite pains indispensable to the 
perfection of technique and expression. 

The instructors of some of the wind in.struments attend the rehearsals and 
guide the students over peculiar difficulties in their parts. In this way a student 
gains the practical experience and routine necessary to a member of a symphony 
or opera orchestra. Of course the student membership necessarily changes from 
year to year, but most of the players acquire an experience of three or four years 
before they leave the Conservatory. 

The repertoire of the orchestra was at first confined chiefly to works of the 
classic period, but as the orchestra gradually grew in efficiency, more modern 
compositions were studied, and eventually a number of works of this character 
were performed for the first time in Boston by this orchestra. 

The Library of the orchestra now contains more than one thousand sets of 
parts, including many choral works and some operas and oratorios. Many of the 
scores are kept in the general Library of the Conservatory, where they may be 
studied when not in use by the orchestra. The Orchestral Library has been 
materially augmented by gifts of orchestral parts by the Harvard Musical Asso- 
ciation and the Philharmonic Society, and by individuals; and it is being continually 
enlarged. 

The orchestra reaches the artistic life of the institution at every point. In the 
first place, members of the orchestra here gain a routine, knowledge of the sym- 
phonic repertoire, and practical experience which fit them for positions in the best 



64 



symphony and opera orchestras; and such positions are now beinj; filled by former 
Conservatory students in the Boston Symjjhony and other Symphony Orchestras 
of this country. (Twelve of the jiresent members of the Boston Symphony Orchestra 
received their training in the Conservatory Orchestra.) 

Secondly, every .student who can sing or play, conduct or compo.se, may use 
the orchestra as his laboratory, jirovided such use is warranted by his ability. 
Students who learn score reading and playing may be given opportunity actually 
to conduct the orchestra at rehearsals and to be "coached" by the Conductor. 
The Instrumentation Cla.ss of the Conservatory has its .studies demonstrated by 
the orchestra, where errors are made evident to the ear as well as to the eye. These 
privileges are also extended to .students in the Music Department of Harvard 
College, by virtue of the reciprocal arrangement existing between the Conservatory 
and Harvard I'niversity. 

Scholarships may be granted to talented students of orchestral instruments, 
to whom and to other .students may be loaned, for use in the orchestra, in.struments 
which are the property of the Con.servatory. The latter include violas, violoncellos, 
contrabasses, oboes, and English horns; bass clarinets, bassoons and horns; together 
with a complete equipment of percussion instruments, including tympani, celesta, 
et cetera. 

During the past twenty years over one hundred and fifty concerts have been 
given, including choral works and operatic jierformances. Some of these concerts 
have been conducted by students of the conducting class, and in school year 1905- 
1906, during the absence of the Director in Europe, the orchestra was in charge 
of Mr. Wallace Goodrich. Occasional concerts have sub.sequently been conducted 
by Mr. Goodrich and by Mr. Arthur Shepherd and Mr. Clement Lenom of the 
Faculty. With these exceptions, all of the concerts were conducted by Mr. 
Chadwick from the organization of the orchestra until the fall of 1919, when Mr. 
Goodrich assumed permanent charge of the orchestra. 



65 



"Music, vJKen soft voices die, 
Vibrates in tKe memory — " 

Shelley 



66 



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Vol. 
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271. 



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